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Search Results 0 to 49 of about 65 (some duplicates have been removed)
're tapping the data. we don't know where it is. we don't know exactly how it is. the evidence we have-- besides them saying so in their own documents that they're doing it sds that they are seeing things that don't exist on the public internet. that exist only in the cloud that belong to google or belong
that don't exist on the public internet. that exist only in the cloud that belong to google or belong to yahoo! what that means is their internal systems don't ever touch the public internet. they have private fiber optic cable, private systems that transmit the data back this and forth. they're seeing things in special formats that are used by google
lawfulness but on its face i don't see any evidence they're flouting the law.
shares her story. >> the affordable healthcare act means that i have a chance, that i don't have to stop treatment >> wooduff: those are just some of the stories we're covering on tonight's "pbs newshour." >> major funding for the pbs newshour has been provided by: >> my customers can shop around; see who does good work and compare costs. it can also work that way with healthcare. with united healthcare, i get information on quality ratings of doctors, treatment options and estimates for how much i'll pay. that helps me and my guys make informed decisions. i don't like guesses with my business and definitely not with our health. that's health in numbers. united healthcare. >> supported by the john d. and catherine t. macarthur foundation. committed to building a more just, verdant and peaceful world. more information at macfound.org >> and with the ongoing support of these institutions and foundations. and... >> this program was made possible by the corporation for public broadcasting. and by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. thank you. >> ifill: six days of misery
, we start with the -- we don't start with a presumption. it helps drive results. >> now the plan right now is to have you comment, all right and then present inner harbor 2.0 to the city's planning commission early next year. >>> all right. coach harbaugh said ed reed will always be a raven but there's in plans to bring him back. the houston texans cut him. now he's a free agent. he can sign with any team but don't expect the ravens to bring him back. >> well, ed, you know; a raven. he will always be a raven. i'm sure he will be in the hall of fame some day. we kept in touch with ed off and on. he's a good friend of everybody here. there's no plans to change our secondary personnel at this time. we're happy with what we have. >> so reed struggled during his time with the texans, starting the season, he had the surgery and left his starting spot. a team looking for a veteran on the defense might be able to pick him up. >> all right. it is the longest shopping day of the year. >> you can't hit every store on black friday. find out where you will be to find the best black friday deal. >>
decisions. i don't like guesses with my business and definitely not with our health. that's health in numbers. united healthcare. >> support also comes from carnegie corporation of new york, a foundation created to do what andrew carnegie called "real and permanent good." celebrating 100 years of philanthropy at carnegie.org. >> and with the ongoing support of these institutions and foundations. and... >> this program was made possible by the corporation for public broadcasting. and by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. thank you. >> woodruff: the united states dealt the pakistani taliban a major blow today killing its leader. american and pakistani intelligence officials reported hakimullah mehsud died in a u.s. drone strike. he had just arrived at a compound near miranshah, in north waziristan, after attending a gathering of taliban leaders. for more, we turn to declan walsh of "the new york times." he's in london tonight. declan walsh, welcome. first of all, is it definitely confirmed that mehsud is dead? >> well, there have been several reports in the past
was surrounded by bodies. decaying bodies. i don't know how i have survived. >> reporter: it's called bliss, the name of a housing project built for people who'd lost their homes in past typhoons. this time, it was no safe haven. >> bliss is made up of a maze of narrow alleyways, and when the typhoon struck, they filled with water within seconds to above- roof height. and yet most survived, quickly climbing high enough to escape, clearly still happy to be alive. but living is hard-- long queues for empty shelves, medicines are rationed. so, as evening approaches, barricades are manned, warnings to looters. the army patrols while the people of tacloban fend for themselves. >> woodruff: john sparks of independent television news joined anxious ferry passengers travelling to another hard-hit area today. their five-hour journey began in cebu city. >> reporter: there wasn't much interest today in the boat to ormoc city, although several dozen climbed on board with bundles of food or clothing. they weren't commuters or traders, and this wasn't a routine trip. for many, the 11:45 ferry was a voyag
. >> well, first off, artificial trans fats are just that, they're artificial. they don't exist in nature and they're created by bubbling hydrogen through vegetable oil. they make oil solid at room temperature. unfortunately it also makes that oil solid in your coronary arteries and increases your risk for a heart attack. the food industry has done a great job. they've gotten about half -- a little more than half of the trans fats out of the system but there's still a lot in the system. we're able to measure that in the studies we do in people throughout the u.s. and it continues in a variety of products, either in low concentrations or some in higher concentrations in things like frosting and some prepared foods. the. >> woodruff: so, again, if the manufacturers are already doing a lot to remove or take these out of foods, why is it knows go the extra step and require it? >> what we've seen is that there's been progress but probably a stall of that progress. some groups-- places like wal-mart-- have committed to completely eliminating artificial trans fat by 2015. that's terrific. but ot
me and my guys make informed decisions. i don't like guesses with my business and definitely not with our health. that's health in numbers. united healthcare. >> bnsf railway. >> and with the ongoing support of these institutions and foundations. and... >> this program was made possible by the corporation for public broadcasting. and by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. thank you. >> woodruff: the u.s. economy turned in surprisingly strong jobs numbers for october. the labor department reported today that employers added 204,000 positions despite the partial government shutdown. at the same time, the unemployment rate ticked up a tenth to 7.3%. paul solman will have more on the numbers and what they mean right after the news summary. wall street shot higher on the jobs report, led by bank stocks. the dow jones industrial average gained more than 167 points to close well over 15,761, another record high. the nasdaq rose nearly 62 points to close at 3,919. for the week, the dow gained nearly 1%, the nasdaq fell 0.1%. the head of the international monetary
brother believes he only wanted to hurt hills. >> the fact he shot in to the ceiling, we don't think he went in with the intent to shoot anyone. >> he intended to hurt nobody but himself. >> reporter: police say he killed himself with a rifle that he stole from his older brother. the garden plaza mall stayed close as police finished their investigation. >> tonight the community is coming together to raise money for the family of a firefighter killed by his girlfriend's ex. andrew hoffman and his girlfriend were killed. chris robinson then turned the gun on hippings. tonight a bar and grill is holding a fundraiser for the family. it starts at seven and 10% of the money raised will go to the hoffman family. >> hundreds of people already signed up to run for trooper jacqueline klein. it's set for sunday at ten in the morning. last month the trooper was working a traffic stop when she was struck by a car. the money raised from the run will help her along with her recovery. >> parents and students have something to cheer about. we are going to take you inside the new cheerleading program
afternoon in annapolis. >> don harrison spoke to some neighbors who were shaken up. >>> police are trying to find the gunman in the sunday afternoon shootout this. happened on copeland street about 1:00. no one was hit but bullet holes were found in two different town homes. two different types of bullet casings were found. >> it was a lot of gunshots. >> reporter: she lives here with her children. her son heard the shots. the circumstances have her worried. >> it's scary for one thing to be happening in broad daylight. it's ridiculous. >> one of the big concerns is that the shots were fired right by the boys and girls club of annapolis. >> for the safety of the kids, we try this make it a better place but i don't know. it's not right at all. >> by yesterday being sunday, okay. boys and girls club wasn't open. more than likely it was somebody out and about on the basketball court. >> this is the same community where two homicides occurred this year. both of them were domestic disputes. >> whatever was going on or whoever it's going on with this needs to stop. come on, now. when are you go
convention and don't engage in actions that hurt china's national security and interest. >> woodruff: separately, the union representing german journalists advised its members to stop using google and yahoo, after reports that u.s. and british intelligence have tapped their data centers. we'll have more on the ongoing storm over surveillance, right after the news summary. kenya struck back today at militants in somalia who attacked a shopping mall in nairobi last month. the kenyan military said warplanes bombed and destroyed a training camp used by the islamist group al-shabaab. there was no word on casualties. the mall attack left at least 67 people dead. in the north african nation of niger, rescuers have recovered the bodies of nearly 100 migrants, weeks after they died of thirst in the sahara desert. most were women and children. they were found not far from the algerian border. many of the bodies were badly decomposed, and others had been eaten by jackals. northern niger lies on a major corridor for illegal migration. a federal appeals court today upheld new york city's "stop-an
into monday. don't forget to fall back. by the way, the batteries, smoke detectors. they save millions of homes. >> carbon monoxide, if you have those too. >> like wyatt said, we turn the clocks back and it's a good team to change the batteries in the smoke detector. >> why do we fall back. it's in the exactly the -- he sheds like on how it's not the standard. >> you're not saving time. you're saving daylight time mental puzzles some people why we fall back to standard time. we spend eight months in saving time. world war one is when it was first implemented so pale wouldn't have to turn their lights on as early. most parts of the u.s. home get about nine and a half hours of daylight in the winter time. that's in the much. if we didn't set our clocks back in the fall, sun rise wouldn't be until 8:30 in someplaces. it helps us start our day in the ligh plus, there's that whole extra hour of sleep thing. so less daylight but more sleep. unless you happen to live in arizona or hawaii most parts of arizona and all of hawaii don't observe daylight saving time. they don't have to. it's not r
in august, i don't know what we think's going to happen, even if the iaea were to detect something. >> woodruff: jeff row lewis, it sounds like you are talking about two different agreements. >> well, i mean, i think a lot of this is just sort of-- you heard the reference to the president's choke. i mean, the fact is that the terms of the deal are pretty plain to see. and if you were to look at them, you would see there are plenty of safeguards and measures. we're to the going to resolve it on tv. but i think basically boils down to this, which is, there was no meaningful constraint on iran's nuclear weapons program before we had this deal. and so the argument amounts to we should blow up what we have, and let iran go back to enriching uranium on unconstrained basis on the belief that there is somehow some better, amazing deal out there. and you know, a lot of people making that argument had urged the bush administration to get a better deal and they didn't. >> woodruff: so gregory jones, you hear what he's saying. i mean, he's saying this, at least, begins to put the brakes on wha
and expense, even in cases where the merits of the case may be relatively weak. so i don't think any republican should be supporting this kind of further intrusion into the practices of private businesses. >> brown: let me ask gregory angelo why he thinks republicans should support this? >> well, first, to refute that argument that this legislation will be a boon to trial lawyers, the g.a.o. came out with a report less than two months ago saying they've studied states that have employment protections for gay and lesbian individuals and haven't seen an explosion and upnick this legislation and a boon for trial lawyers. i don't like trial lawyers as much as the next republican. the fact is there's a strong conservative case to be made from employment non-discrimination protections for l.g.b.t. individuals. it's good for business, it's good for the economy, great to attract american workers and also great to make sure that gay and lesbian workers don't live in fear of being fired because of their sexual orientation. it's just common sense legislation from a conservative perspective. >>
of things, but i don't think i'm stupid enough to go around saying "this is going to be like shopping on amazon or travelocity" a week before the web site opens if i thought that it wasn't going to work. and the american people, those who got cancellation notices, do deserve and have received an apology from me, but they don't want just words. what they want is whether we can make sure that they're in a better place and that we meet that commitment. and by the way, i think it's very important for me to note that, you know, there are a whole bunch of folks up in congress and others who made this statement, and they were entirely sincere about it. there is no doubt that our failure to roll out the a.c.a. smoothly has put a burden on democrats, whether they're running or not, because they stood up and supported this effort through thick and thin. and, you know, i feel deeply responsible for making it harder for them. there have been times where i thought we were... got, you know, slapped around a little bit unjustly. this one's deserved, all right? it's on us. but we can't lose sight of
. >> this doesn't show what family means to the maryland state police. i don't know what it is. in addition, the citizens who recognize what the law enforcement officers and the trooper dos everyday, and its their way of expressing appreciation as well. >> the money raised will help cline along a roads to recovery. sign up for the race, we have the information posted. finds it at abc2news.com. >>> tomorrow, friends and family will run for heather herd. heather was killed by a truck driver texting while driver. it prompted the family too push for a law banning hands held use of cell phones. the law went in to effect last month, now a primary offense to hold your phone while talking, texting or tracking with your gps. the family continues to fight against distracted driving. tomorrow the 5th annual heather heard 5k run and one mile walk will take place at harford community college. the race will start tomorrow at 9:00 a.m. >>> patients will have a new place to get the care they need. they opened the $160 million shock trauma critical care tower. the tower has a 64 new patient room. ten new op
the internet with some help from google. >> how scan we teach them how to be safe online if we don't have any tools. >> a lesson plan that has students racing for their smart teens and cal ripken opened up a new place for kids to play balancing. >> and the temperatures today. we talked about the high would be at midnight at 5 degrees. we hit 52 at midnight and today never out of the 30s. congratulations,. >>> you are our two-degree weather winner. when we come back we'll talk about how we may see a few or flurries. and we may push 70 degrees. it's all inside of a week when we come back.   >>> shhh. remember when you couldn't talk in the library? the pikesville library is not only encouraging you to talk but to bring a cell phone, too. the library system replaces the dewey des mal system with -- decimal system with google. >> good morning. >> reporter: students hurry if and are welcomed by the librarian. as soon as they sit down, it's off to the races with class work but no library books. they also pull out their cell phones. yes, cell phones in the library. this is no ordinary library. miss
president obama today, voting to let health insurers keep selling policies that don't meet the standards of the affordable care act to both current and new customers. good evening, i'm judy woodruff. also ahead on the program, another in our series of personal stories about the health-care law's impact. tonight, an aspiring chef in california turns to medicaid. >> all i know is that that option is the best one for me at this point. >> wooduff: and it's friday, mark shields and david brooks are here to analyze the week's news. those are just some of the stories we're covering on tonight's "pbs newshour." >> major funding for the pbs newshour has been provided by: >> my customers can shop around; see who does good work and compare costs. it can also work that way with healthcare. with united healthcare, i get information on quality ratings of doctors, treatment options and estimates for how much i'll pay. that helps me and my guys make informed decisions. i don't like guesses with my business and definitely not with our health. that's health in numbers. united healthcare. >> i want to make
, this is a major report that went as high up as the secretary-- we don't know-- saying that there were serious problems with this. and you're saying that even though you were interviewed by this, you did not ever have this briefing yourself? >> no, i didn't. >> reporter: chao did say 30% to 40% of the system that supports the online exchange still needs to be developed and tested. at a separate hearing, one private security expert warned the healthcare web site has flaws that put consumer data at "critical risk," but white house spokesman jay carney insisted today the information people give is safe. >> the privacy and security of consumers' personal information are a top priority. when consumers fill out their online marketplace applications, they can trust that the information that they are providing is protected by stringent security standards. >> reporter: meanwhile, house republicans pressed for senate democrats to take up a bill that lets millions of americans keep their existing insurance plans. later, at a business forum, president obama acknowledged the challenge his health care progr
is supposed to taste like, i just don't remember the amounts. i can't... i can't remember. >> ifill: those are just some of the stories we're covering on tonight's pbs newshour. >> major funding for the pbs newshour has been provided by: ♪ ♪ moving our economy for 160 years. bnsf, the engine that connects us. >> and the william and flora hewlett foundation, working to solve social and environmental problems at home and around the world. >> and with the ongoing support of these institutions and foundations. and... >> this program was made possible by the corporation for public broadcasting. and by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. thank you. >> woodruff: the holiday plans of many thousands of americans lay at the mercy today of a major winter storm that's arrived before winter actually starts. the system has killed at least 11 people since it blew onto the west coast last week. the storm rolled toward the east as a wintry mix of heavy rain, wind, snow and ice on the eve of the thanksgiving travel period. this morning, road conditions in eastern kentucky were alre
as well the basic questions from many people watching this who don't know about nuclear options. they want to know what was the virtue in having a 60-vote threshold in the first place and what is the disdisadvantage of getting rid of it. >> first of all the advantage is advise and consent. 6-what consent is there if you have to agree to every nominee is since 2009 we've approved more than 200 of president obama's judicial appointments and only blocked two so that's an incredibly high rate of approval so at some point in time the minority does have to have some rights if the advise and consent clause has any meaning what is over. >> ifill: senator merkley, you want to weigh on that? >> you bet. the tradition has been up-and-down votes with rare exceptions. but what we've had instead? s in the history of the united states of america there have been 23 filibusters of district court nominees. 20 of those have been by the republican minority during president obama's presidency. 20 out of 23 in our entire history. we can take those same statistics and go to area after area. this perpetual war on
donned ponchos in herald square, practicing their routines in the rain. but high winds are threatening to take the air out of the larger-than-life balloons that parade down broadway for the first time in more than 40 years; characters like snoopy and spongebob squarepants might be grounded. officials plan to make that call early tomorrow. for the latest on the storms and how they are affecting holiday travel, we turn to bernie rayno, senior meteorologist at accuweather. bernie, as far as late fall, early winter stoorms go, how big is this one? >> it's a big storm, certainly, but certainly storms we have seen in the past and typically these kind of storms produce mostly rain along the east coast with the snows across interior parts of pennsylvania be and new york state, and that's certainly what we've had with this storm. unfortunately, this storm occurred on the worst possible day, that being the busiest travel day of the year. >> ifill: so the busiest travel day of the year, in pretty big transportation corridors. where is it hitting hardest? we're talking ice in some place, rain in s
how those protesters were treated? >> i don't know if it's a public outcry but we're seeing human rights organizations saying this is unacceptable, saying this is worse treatment than they saw under ousted president hosni mubarak. you're seeing some leading secular politicians calling the authorities saying this might be a little too much and the families themselves saying they will appeal and this is evident that this is clearly not a democratic country, this is clearly military-led authoritarian nation and that it was a coup against the former president. >> sreenivasan: so you seem to be saying the military is turning away its spotlight from the muslim brotherhood-- which they might have successfully cracked down on-- and is focusing it back on these secular activists, the ones who helped get them into power in the first place. >> yes, the spotlight very much has been almost solely on the islamists, the supporters of the muslim brotherhood and some people say they made a calculated mistake on tuesday by going after these young secular leftist activists. but these are a couple hu
on him and some believe that's going too far. in terms of classic bullying, i don't know. >> what about jonathan martin tonight? what are you hearing about him? here he is 312 pounds and everyone saying he's drawing up documents tonight. if he couldn't fight this, who can? >> first of all, he was stanford educated. he went to a prep school. he grew up in different environment than the normal classic football player. when this happened last week he checked himself into the hospital for emotional distress. his coach actually visited him near midnight. he never disclosed any of this to his head coach at that time. his parents came out and took him back to california where as you just said he is preparing a very specific document, lengthy document to present to the exclusive direct ter. >>> we move on next tonight. the results are in from a big day in democracy and voting in this country. republican governor chris christie won in new jersey thanks to women, hispanics and democrats who preferred him. in virginia terry mcauliffe won beating out his tea party opponent. it was a close race so w
of a college program-- one of only a handful nationwide-- helping soldiers overcome the scars of war. >> i don't care if you've got 1,300 vets like we do, or 30 vets, every place should have something like this to turn to. >> wooduff: those are just some of the stories we're covering on tonight's "pbs newshour." >> major funding for the pbs newshour has been provided by: >> and by the alfred p. sloan foundation. supporting science, technology, and improved economic performance and financial literacy in the 21st century. >> and with the ongoing support of these institutions and foundations. and... >> this program was made possible by the corporation for public broadcasting. and by contributions to your pbs station from viewers like you. thank you. >> ifill: the president of the philippines declared a state of emergency today, in the wake of typhoon haiyan. vast stretches of the central part of the country lay in ruins, especially the city of tacloban, where officials warned there could be thousands dead. for now, the confirmed death toll stands at 942. we begin with a report from angus walker o
critics and skeptiction domestically, we all do. this is a very eye don't remember the exact words-- but this is a very difficult thing for us all to do. to some degree, i would say they sidestepped the question did of but did not dispute it. >> woodruff: so given all this, margaret, how would you describe expectations? >> warner: i think the moment's being prepared for secretary kerry and others to fly in. but definitely tonight, the tone of briefings from both iranian and american officials was much more cautious than at this point in the last round. and each one had the tone of someone who doesn't want to get burned again. gl. >> woodruff: margaret warnener geneva, and we will check in with you again tomorrow. >> warner:ook forward to it, judy. >> ifill: with every new report of the shockingly high incidence of sexual assault in the military comes new debate over how to end it. today's played out on the floor of the united states senate, as lawmakers prepared to vote on legislation that would fundamentally change how the military prosecutes its own. "newshour" congressional corr
Search Results 0 to 49 of about 65 (some duplicates have been removed)

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